Frontier Central High School - Gateway Yearbook (Hamburg, NY)
- Class of 1977
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1977 volume:
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A World of Nature
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NATURE-noun-1. The environment in its entirety. All
living and non-living objects. 2. A spontaneous creating
force in the universe. That which is credited for all beings.
3. That which is not created by man. That which is of sim-
ple existence, that which is not artificial in origin or
behavior. The controlling essence of a characteristic in a
person thuman naturei or in a thing. The beauty in a
scenery, Natural, Naturally, Naturalness.
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A World of CI'93tiOI1S
CREATION-noun-1. The act of bringing into being from
nothing. The beginning or initial appearance of
something. 2. An article which has been produced or in-
vented either to aid in man's advancement or to make life
easier, something which is of inspired skill, not imitated.
A World of People
PEOPLE-noun-1. The human population in general.
All mankind. 2. The group of humans commonly called
society. 3. A group of humans formed for mutual con-
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Adams, Glenn-N.H.S. 11,12
Baseball 11,12 Soccer 10
Adrian, Virginia-Musical 10 Stu-
dent Government 10,11,12 Service
Amabile, Pamela-Gateway 12, Girls
Basketball 10,11,12 Girls Softball
Ambrose, Steven-Football 10,
Anderhalt, Julie-Chorus10,11 Stu-
dent Government 12 German
Anderson, James-Hi-Lites 10,11
German Club 11
Aronica, Madelyn-Student Govern-
ment 10, Service Club 10,
Aronica, Matthew-N.H.S. 11,12,
Augustyniak, Linda-Girls Basket-
Bacvar, Sandra-Library Volunteer
Bager, Elizabeth-Band 10,11,12
German Club 12 Service Club 10,
French Club 10,11, Majorettes 10,-
Baker, Colleen-Chorus 10,11,12,
Student Government 11, Gateway
Government 12, Gateway Business
10, Service Club 10, Girls Softball
10,11,12, Cheerleaders 10
TIM OT HY BARRY
JEANMARI E BARTOSZ
SUZAN NE BARYZA
Ban, Sharon-Library volunteer 10
Barilec, Arlene-Senior Class Of-
ficer,-Student Government 10,11,12,
Service Club, 10, French Club 10,11
,l3arn,aclg, ,,Matthew-German Club 12
Q5B,a rrv gf ,lss Timothy-Basketball10,
QQQGCGF .101 - I
?B3rtosz,f Jean-German Club 10 E
fBauerQ fKaren-Chorus 10,11,12 V
Bernacki, Mark-Soccer 10
Bieger, Cynthia-Gateway Business
11,12, German Club 12
Blackowitz, Robin-Student Govern-
ment 11, Computer Club 12
Blanchard, Jean Marie-Hi-Lites
11,12, Chorus 11,12 Student
Bleem, Connie-Library Volunteer
Borsh, Donna -Chorus 10,11 Deca
Braash, David-Tennis 10,11,12
Bradley, Judith-Hi Lites 10,11 Stu-
dent Government 11 Gateway
Business 11 French Club 10 Ma-
Brasch, Michael-Swimming 10,11,-
jereirngig-11,,David-F.E.s.o. 12 2,1
Brisbane, I Kathleen-N.H.S. 11,121
Chorus 111,12 Musical 12 Model U.N,
VICTOR BUDZYN III
Britting, sf ,Sharon--Girls Basketball
11,12 ' A
Brogcinski, Brian-Bowling 10,11,12
Brown, Cheryl--Library Volunteer
12, Hi-Lites 12, Chorus 10,11,12
Brunner, Gail-Public information
Buck, Bruce-N.H.S. 11,12, lt's
Academic 12, German Club 12,
Computer Club 11,12, Football 10,
Chess Club 11,1 2,lVlodel U.N. 12,
Buck, Lisa-Chorus 10,11,12 ,Ger-
man Club 10,11,12 A
Budzyn, Victor-Model U.N. 12 Stu-
dent Government 12 German Club
10,11,12 Computer Club 11,12
Burkett, Howard--Cross Country
10,11,12 Band 11, Computer Club
12, Track 10,11,12
Busha, Donald-Baseball 10,1,
Buzek, Cathy-German Club 10,11,-
Calabrese, Donna-Girl's Tennis
Carier, Linda-Girl's Basketball 11,
Hi-lites 11, Chorus 11,12
Casali, Cathy-Musical 10,11,12
Cascio, David-Golf 12, Basketball
Casper, Kathleen-N.H.S. 11,12,
Chorus 10,11,12, ,Student Govern-
ment 10,11, Service Club 10,11
Cawthard, 'Karl-Football 10
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0 W j 1
JOSEPH CIPRIANI JR.
Cipriani, Joseph--Soccer 10,11
Comerate, Madonna-D.E.C.A. 11,-
12 A T
Corsetti, Luanne--Gateway 10,11,-
12, Gateway Businessr10,11,12, Hi-
Lites 10,11,12, Drama Club 11,12,
Play 10,11, Student Government 12,
A German Club 12, French Club 11,12,
Stage Crew 11,12 1
.Couche, Joseph-N.H.S. 11,12,
Couche, Michael--N.H.S. 11,12,
E Crandall, Cathy-Gateway Business
5Business11, D.E.C.A. 11,12
Crawford, Margaret-GirI's Softball
Cronin, Maureen-Chorus 10,11,12,
Student Government 10,11,12
Dajka, Kim-Chorus 10,11
Davis, Doug-Baseball 11,12
Deptula, Stan-Chess Club 10,11,12
Devlin, Kathleen+Chess, Club, 10,-
11,12, Library VolunlBe,rt41,0,11,12
Hi-Lites 10,11,12, Gateway 11,12
Dlugosz, Jean-Gateway Business
10,11,12 I G-
Dombrowski, Ron-Football 10
Donahue, James-Football 10,11,12,
Student Government 12, Varsity
Club 11,12, Track 11,12
Doyle, Jayne-Student Government
Drozdowski, Don-Football 10,11,12
Track 10,11,12 Varsity Club 11,12
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Dubreville, Justin-German Club 10
Dunz, James-Football 10,11,12
Basketball 10,11,12 Track 10,11,12
Varsity Club 11,12
Dvornski, Lisa-Student Govern-
ment 10,11,12 Service Club 10,11,
French Club 10,11
Dye, Craig-Track 11,12
Eagan, Don-Baseball 10
Eberle, Mary-Student Government
10,11,12, Service Club 10,11,12,
Eckert, Colleen-Gateway 10,11,
Student Government 11
Edgington, Jon-Wrestling 1O,11,12,
German Club 12 e A
Farallo, Diane-N.HgS. 11, 12,
Gateway 11, 12, Drama Club 11,12
Computer Club 11,12fGerman Club
11,12, Stage Crew 11,125
Fennell, Terry-Gateway Business
Eise'f'9' Jeff9'7Yt9i99CEF,1.QJ1,12 l ,
Fitzpatrick, James--Football 11,12
Foley, Lauren--Hi-Lites 12, Drama
Club 11 12 Pla 11 Water Ballet 11 -
I 9 y 9 1
12, cpgru,s,,11,12, Model U.N. 12
Ford, Cindy-Girls Tennis 10,11,12
Gateway Business 11 '
Frank, Lisa-Gateway Business 11
Fraser, Scott-Baseball 10,11,12
Frenett, John-N.H.S. 11,12, Chess
Club 11,12 Soccer 10,11,12 Model
U.N. 12, Student Government 12,
German Club 12 Computer Club 11,-
LAURA LYNN GONSER
Gargano, Angiee-Class Officer 11
Genesee, Richard+f51Studeynt Govern-
ment 10,11,12 , 11111 gf,
Gerace, Toni-N,HL,S45 g1i1,i1Q,+12 Model
U.N. 11,12, Student Government 10,-
11,12 It's Academic 12, :Chess Club
11,12 Chorus 10,11,12 Gateway110,-
11,12 L A A
Gilbride, Thomas-J.V. Football 10
Gleason, Donald-J.V. Basketball 10
Gonser, Laura--Chorus 10,11,12
Greenwald, David-N.H.S. 11,12
Groom, Patrick-Chess Club 10,11,-
Gugino, John-Band 10,11,12 Stage
Hammond, James-Bowling 10,11
Hardy, Al-J.V. Football 10 A
Harkins, Bernard+Chess Club 11,12
Student Government 10Drama Club
10,11,12 Musica1t1o,,11,1,12 Play,1o,11
Library 10,1,1,T2Vf:-g,i fr ,riiiiii t,,,1 1 y 1,1,,, 0
Hartnett, M. 11,-
12 Cheerleader Service
10,11,12 Germany iii, 10,11,12
N.H.S. 11,12 l'tsyAcaclemic12, Class
Officer 12, Studenytfiovernment 10,-
11,12 Gateway 10,11,12s21 1, ,
sity Club 11,12 Volleyball 12 1
Hearn, Kathy--Gateway Business
" ' 32:22
Heilig, Kathy--Girls Basketball 10,-
11,12 Girls Softball 10,11
Herkey, Sandra-N.H.S. 11,12
Public Information Club 11'
-Hesketh, Joe-Varsity Club 10,-
11,12 Baseball 10,11,12 Basketball
10,11,12 Golf 10,11,12
nHill, Terry-DECA 11,12
Hitt, Janet!-French Club 10,11,12
Majorettes 10,11,12 N.H.S. 11,12
A Drama Club12 Band 10,11,12 Stage
Band 10,11,12 German Club 12, Ser-
vice Club 10
Hixon, Lorlry-Gateway Business 12,
2 Hoelscher, Ftobert-J.V4 Football 10
Business 11, DECA 12,
lnfante, Antoinette-Chorus 10,11
Jensen, elsi, Kelly--,Servicer Club 10,11,-
12 Class Olticer 10, fChorus10,11 ,
Student government 11,112
Cheerleader 10,11,12, ,
Johnson, Glenn-N.H.S. 11,12 Bowl-
ing 11,12 r
-Joyce, irsi -Anthony-Soccer 10,11,12
Joyce, Kathleen--Studerltf Govern-
Joynt, Laureen--Service, Club 10,
Cheerleader 10, Class Officers,-10,
Chorus 10,11,12, Musical 11,12, Stu-
dent Government,-10,11,12 ,, J
Kinzig, Margaret-Hi-Lites 10,1 i1l 11,12,
s Chorus 10,,11,12,,,Gateway Business
10,11,12, Spanish Club+10,11,12
Kirk, John-J.V. Football 10 A
- Knoll, Douglas-Band 10,12, Stage
Band 12 0 s C
Kocur, Richard-Baseball 10,11,12,
Football 10,11Q12' A 1
Koeatar, l-lolly-Girls Basketball 10,4
11e,12,MGirl s Softball 1o,11,12, l-ll-
Lites 12 1 l ll 0 1
Koaslar, ,Jaya-elrla Basketball 10,-
11,12, Girls Softball 10,11,12 ffl
Kontrabecki, llJoyce+-Service Club
1e0,11,12, Class Officer 10,1111
Cheerleader 10,11,12, Student
Government 10,11,1 2, Girls Tennis
12 if .,l,
Kornj Dave--VolleybalIle12 ,
Krent, David- J.V. Football'10g
Volleyball 121 A lrt ' to
Kreutterg- John--J.V. Football 10,
Swimming 10,11,12, Varsity 'Club
11,12 7 '5
Krieger, Kevin-Basketball 11,12,
Student Government 12, Volleyball
12 fa 1
Krone, Durk-Cross Country 11,12,
Band 10,11,12'Slage Band 10411,l12,
Swimn1ing,y10,V11,1y2, Track 10411 A
Kuczka, Keith+Ki HifLiteS 1G,11g12
MUSlC8l 1o,11.lvlQdal,u,ly1. 12, Stu-
dent Government 10 lllt 0 V'
Kuebler, llnl Ann-Gateways Business
Kuhert, Andrew-Tennis 11,12,
swimming 11,121 rtse 1 1
Langhans, Mark-N.H.S. 11,121
Football 1O,1'1,1t2, Basketball 10s,11,f
12. Varsity Club,11,12 1 1 1 L
Lanigang Joan-HiLLites f10,11 '1,12
Drarna Club110,11,'l2, Play 11, Stage
2 . Q
gl.azarz, Gayle-D.E.C.A. 11,12
Lorshbough, Susan-Library 10,?l2,
Chorus 11,12 f A
Macartney, Jeffrey-N.H.S. 11,12,
Gateway 11,y12, ModelU.N. 10,11,i12,
Student Government 10,11,12, Class
Officerw11, lt's Academic 12, Golf
1Q,i'I1,12, J.V4 Baseballf10
Manley, Mark-J.V. Football, ,,,, 1,0
McAnaney, Mike-1Muslcal 12
McAndrew, James-J.V, ,Footballotjlg
McCarthy, Michael--N.lil.S. '11,12,t
Golf 10,11,12,tBand 10,11,12, Stage
McCormack, Sean-J.V. Football 10,
J.V. Baseball 10
McCourt, Deborah-4D.E.C.A. 11,12
McGeorge, David-J.V. Football 10,
Track 10,11,12i ssrr it
1McGinty,A Shawn-Football 10,1 1,12,
Varsity Club 11,12, Tl2,rack,f10,11312
3McGoverriL Colleen-Library 10,
Stage Crew 11,12 DECA 12, Public
lnforrnationi Club 11,12
McSkimming, Thomas-J.V. Foot-
ball 10, lly . '
G,over nme,nt ,1,0,11, Gateway
Business 10,11,,12 DECA 11,12,
Public lnformation, Club 11,12
Mehok,fDebra-- DECA 512
Miller, Susan-Spanish ,Club ,10,11,-
Milhollahd Ma -Sta eCrew11 12
, TY Q ,
Milholland, Sue-Public information
Club 11,12 S
Minich, Cathy-Lib,rary.,10, French
Club 11,fPubllc information Club 11,-
KIMBERLY MAE LUCAS
LYNN MAC GREGOR
iywgrr 1 1
MICHAEL MC ANANEY
EDWARD MC DOWELL
SHAWN MC GINTY
COLLEEN MC GOVERN
MAUREEN MC KENNA
DONNA MC MAHON
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Morayee, Johnr1ff5Hi-Litesill512, Musical
12 I m. 1
Morlock David-N.H.S. 11 12 i
Gateway 12, Drama Club 1g1QPlay 11,
Band iaa 1O,11,12 DECA 12 'I
Morrow, Shelly-Girls Tennis 12,
Mosey, Joseph-J,V. Soccer,1O,
Mosey, ThomasffJL,Vr., soccsijsriifrio
Hi-Liles 11a1aa 1 O,11,12 I
Nagy, Jacqueline-N.H.S. 2 11,12
Drama Club 11,12,C horus
vice Clubg,g,,1O, Freflfeh llaly Club llaa 110,11
Musical 111012111 Band'TQ10,11,12 Ger-
rnan Club 12, Majorettes 10,11,-12
Niedermeier, Deborah-Library 110,-
11,12 Gateway Business 10,111,112
Nqian, Pnuip+-chess Club 1o,11,12
Stage Crew 10,11,12 FESO10,11,1 2,,
Notto, Deborah-N.H.S.f 11,12 Stuff
dent Governrjnelnt 10,11 illli Qi 1
Nowakowskigi ,,fel D arlene- DECA 11,12
Orban, Richard-Swimming 10,11,e.
Owens, PamelafDECA, 2 riei4l 2'
Palmer, LisaQGiateway7 ieieii Business
10,112,512 Publis information Club
Parent, Mike-FESO 12 si,, ,
JAMES MC ANDREW
MICHAEL MC CARTHY
SEAN MC CORMACK
DEBORAH MC COURT
MICHAEL MC CROSSAN
SCOTT MC KNIGHT
THOMAS MC SKIMMING
M ARGA RET M EEG AN
G. LOUIS METAURO
GREGG MONJ EAU
Peterson, Bruceg-Swimming 10,11,-
Pezone, Laura-Gateway 10,12 An-
nouncers 12 Drama Club 10,12 Play
10, FESO 10,12 , I A 1
Pickering, Lynn-Library 11
Pietras, Mary Beth-Student
Government 10,11 ,
Piniewski, Pamela-DECAL12 ' '
Plumer, Ruth-DECA 12 , by
Pound, Debra-Hi-Lites 12 '
Prusak, Michael-J.V. Football 11
Quinn, Bernie--Wrestling 9,10,11,12
Rall, Teri-FrenchiClub 10,11,12
Ranallo, William-DECA 11,12
Rasmus, Gloria-Drama Club 10,-
11,12 Play 10,11, Musical 11
Rath, James-Football 10,11,12 Var-
sity Club 11,12 Track 10,11 yls 1
Reitler, Kim-Chorus 12, Musical 11,
Student Government 10,11 French
Club 10,11,12 y I
Renskowski, Susan-Library 10
Richter, Steven+Football 10,11,12
Track 10,11,12 J.V. Basketball 10
Varsity Club,11,12 , ,syli 0
Riznyk, Peter-N.H.S. 11,12 0 ,
Robinson, Joseph-N.H,S. 11,12
Football 10,11,12 Basketball 10,11,f
12 Track 10,11,12 Varsity Club 11,12
Roll, Karen-N.H.S. 11,12 Gateway
WILLIAM PAGET, JR.
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Business 11 Computer Club 12
Saunders, Dan-J.V. Football 10 J.V.
Scaglione, Charles--Tennis 10,11,12
Scheeler, Terrence-J.V. Baseball
Schieber, Ann-Girls Basketball 11,-
Schinwen, lele gdeanette-Gateway
Business 101,111 l
Schlehr, Paul-Class Officer512,rStu-
dent Government 11,12 Volleyball 12
Scroi, Karen--Gateway Business 12
Seres, Debbie-Student Govern-
ment 12, Service Club 11,12
Shank, Cindy-French Club 10,11
Skinner, Larry-Football 10,11,12
Baseball 10,11,12 Varsity Club 11,12
Skorupski, Dawn-Water Ballet 11,-
Smelser, Craig-Band 10,11,12
Snoberger, Lorrie-French Club 10,
Public Informati onqClub 11,12
Speidel, Christy4Student Govern-
ment 11, Gateway Business 10,11 I
Spence, LaBarre-N.H.S. 11,12 J.V.
Football 10 Band 10,11,12 Stage
Spychala, Carole-Girls Tennis 11,-
12 Chorus 10,11,12 Student Govern-
ment 11,12, French Club 10,11
Stachowiak, Diane-N.H.Sf .,,i 11,12
MARY LOU ROONEY
NORA JANE SAUER
I 7 ...
Public information Club 11,12
Gateway Business 10,11,12
Staffehl, Carol-Drama Club 10,11,-
12 Band 10,11,12 Play 10, German
Stanley, Larry-Library 11
Stayer, Lynn-Chorus 10,11,12
Sterling, Holly-Library 10
Sturges, Mary-Library 11,12
Suarez, David--Band 10,11,12
Swartz, Ronald-J.V. Football 10,
Baseball 10,11,12 J.V. Basketball 10
Swiech, Brian-Golf 10,11,12 Bowl-
Syta, Thomas-N.H.S. 11,12 lt's
Academic 12 Basketball 10,11,12
Varsity Club 10,11,12 Band10,11,12
Stage Band 10,11,12,Volleyball 11,-
12 l,,,, S
Szmania, Pat-Gateway,Business 12
Business 10,11 Public information
Taylor, John-N.H.S. Drama Club
11, Play, Musical 10,11 Gateway 10,-
11,12 lt's Adademic 12 Student
Government 12 Football 12, Band
Tew, Vicky-FESO 12
Tighe, Joseph-Varsity Club 11,
Baseball 10,11,12 Football 11,12
Tobias, Terry-Student Government
10,11,12 Service Club 10,11,12
Cheerleading 10,11,12 French Club
LYNN MARIE SCHNEIDER
CRISTY ANN SPEIDEL
LA BARRE SPENCE
Iowa, G,ayle+N.rH.s. 111,12 Hilmes
112 Student Government 11,12, Ser-
yice,CIub 10,11,12 Cheerleading 10
fTundo, David+Class officer 12,eStu+g
,dent4gGovernment' 12 I Varsity Club
11,12 Football 10,11,,125Wrestling 9,-i
Turgeon, Doris+Hi-Lites 10,11
Drama Club '10,11,12 Play 10,11
Musical 10,11 ,Student Government
Urban, Bruce-J.V. Football 10 '
Urban, Dave--J.V. Football 10
Violanti, Mary Lou--Girls Basketball
10,111,212 I R y
Vlsone, Delia--Drama Club 10,11,12
Play 10, Chorus 12 by
Vitrano, John--Football 10,11,12 llll
Drama,Clube10,12 Play 10'Chorus 12
Announcer 12 y , ,
,Wolfert,, Sharon-Library 1O,11,12
Chorus 10,11,12 L
Wozniak, Janice+4-Gateway Business
10,11 I L A
Wright, Cynthia-4French Club 10
Yacone, Barb ara+Library 1,1 0,111
DEW EY STAH LM AN
Seniors not pictured nor included in
Ronald Boser I
Steven Henry I
Brenda Keen I
Joseph Kelly I
DEBBIE VAN DEWALKER
DONNA LYNN VOELKER
ANN MARIE WAGNER
ROBERT WILLIS JR.
Seniors not piotiired nor included in
activities directory cont.
Kenneth McEwen in
Ronald iiddii N owakowski
John Schichtel L
Marilyn Simonick' irilt
Majorie Sullivan L
SHARON ANNE WOLFERT
JEAN MARIE WOLSKI
ENTHUSIASIVI-noun-1. The driving desire to
succeed, to triumph in spirit or in action. The
motivating force behind involvement, whether it be
for moral or self-indulgent reasons. The passion or
zeal to achieve more, better.
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A World of Involvement
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i INVOLVEMENT-noun-The action of caring
i Choosing to work for better things. Not apathetic
A World of M6
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ME-noun-The individual. A self-
contained unit both independent of and
interdependent on others. 2. A person,
with emotion and beliefs. 3. A member of
society but separate from the whole.
YOU-Noun-Your past, present, and future.
A World of You
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4 W' Q ,
Mr. George Plarr Mr. Richard Murray Mr. Edgar Mr. Byron Craig Mr. Stanley Figiel
President Vice President Carberry
Mrs. Ellen Gorman Mrs. Dorothy Mr. Walter Horn Mr. Jeffrey Mathes Mrs. Lorraine Mr. Benjamin
Harrington Eyman Werth
Mr. Laurens Dietz Mr. Alton Dunklin
Dr. Robert Starr
Superintendent of Schools
Mr. Thomas Pfohl
Mr. Gerald Baldelli
Mr. Serofino Grotanelli
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7"-XYZ sl, Mzfxzfst' 1 if
gxzks xi is 12 we 111
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Hagen, Mr. Salmon,
and Mr. Lucarelli
'N - . 5 .,
Mrs. Barth, Mrs. Foy
Mrs. Yetman, Mrs. Hart
Top: R. Myers, J. Warner, M. Szydlowski
Middle: M. Sullivan, N. Wyzykowski, N. Falkner
Lower: M. Sullivan, W. Weeks
,A X SA K '-sais?
Top: B. Smyntek
Middle: R. Verreault, J. Hume, R. Overbeck
Lower: L. Deglau, W. Korthals, G. Brumagin
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Top: S. Wappman, J. Kerr, P. Stevanoff
Middle: R. Biersbach, P. Hickey, R. Haines
Lower: Fi. Hamilton
Top: J. Johnston, A. Carducci
Middle: J. Jehle, J. Raynoha
Lower: J. Baker, A. Harrington, A. Szczesny
Top: E. Scott, R. Moore, D. Bailey
Middle: M. Dollmann, W. Raupp,
Lower: M. Santoro, E. Hoffman
Top: R. Holzinger, R. Albano
Second: A. Fini, B. Ellis, R. Kyser
Third: D. Cranston, G. Jones, W. Faust
Lower: J. Gober
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Seniors Grin and Bear It
For many, the Senior year was one of high expectations but, one which yielded but
little in return. However, for others, it was greeted with a mediocre attitude, yet
produced a year full of exciting and memorable moments. Whatever the case, all
must agree that our destiny has been formed, not only by our parents, but by those
towers of strength and virtue, the teachers. Yes, these idealistic humans who can
do not wrong have shaped our future! QSO, there is someone to blame.j Just think
back on their awe-inspiring power. There were those teachers who, in passing
moments of insanity, made total fools of themselves. There also were those who, in
rare moments of concern as well as ignorance, granted a few points extra-credit,
whether it was trivia at the end of a quiz or in the form of a beating, both forms
equally agonizing. Fortunately, these moments of "generosity" were few and far
between. Then there were those teachers whom everyone idealized, those who
projected to their students their concern in the form of insults which could not even
be repeated to the sickest of minds. No matter what the method the teachers at
Frontier have succeeded in educating the Senior class: a seemingly unbearable
But, not matter how we got here or how we were shaped, the fact remains that we
are Seniors. Perhaps, not for much longer, but Seniors nonetheless. It may seem
strange to those who follow but, as they will soon learn, a Senior is injected with in-
fallibility. It can be noticed that they never fall, trip, or look foolish. At the same time
they always have a composed, cool look, though their lives may be tumbling about
them. However, being a Senior is not without its drawbacks. lt seems that the ma-
jority of Seniors are struck by a strange disease of unknown origin, "senioritis".
This contagious disease reaches its peak after the mid-term exams and continues
to infiltrate the ranks as Seniors begin to realize regretfully that their fruitful years
at Frontier Central are coming to a close. For many these will have been the hap-
piest years of their lives, and they will spend their entire lives trying to recapture
and relive these memories. For others, graduation will only be the beginning.
. "And Bear It And Bear It And"
Whether average or above average, spirited or apathatic each graduate of
Frontier has a right to be proud of what he or she has accomplished. Three
years at Frontier has given students the opportunity to grow, mature and find
their own strengths and weaknesses. In June our class will separate and its
members will continue to grow, mature and develop their strengths. However,
the memories will remain the same. The memories of our shared experiences,
both comic and tragic, have succeeded in drawing our class together. "Misery
loves company" they always say.
To some, their years at Frontier will have been a complete waste. However,
there is one thing all of us have acquired which is pricelessg friendship.
Although many may not last another twenty years, during these past three years
they have made everything bearable. This is the one thing we may lose upon
"Juniors: Neither Here Nor There "
Juniors are faced with many problems. Some are major and
others are seemingly, insignificant. These problems whether
they are concerned with the present or the future must eventual-
ly be faced and solved. College, work, finances, and school com-
mitments are among the pressing issues which must be en-
College once thought to be a necessity is now believed to be a
luxury by many students. lts value whether it be In seeking a
profession or in the hopes of obtaining a better paying job in
relationship to the costs jwhich have become staggering in most
institutionsj is a comparison which some juniors may face during
their second year at Frontier. These costs are outlined in the
proliferation of college information brochures which flood the
students' daily life. lf a student does decide to attend college this
poses still another problem, the choice of a proper college. The
size, location, cost and curriculum of a university play an impor-
tant part in the decision. These problems are perhaps not as
pressing and overwhelming as they may seem at first, because
the junior unlike the senior is granted a grace period of an entire
year to make his decision.
The junior year in high school is also associated with the
privileges and responsibilities that come with the age of sixteen.
The receiving of a driver's license is a major event in the life of
many juniors. Along with the privilege of a driver's license comes
the added responsibility of insurance costs. Should a student be
fortunate enough to own his own car, he is not only faced with
higher insurance costs, but also the other added responsibilities
associated with a car.
But Somewhere In Between
Common daily life brings about many trivial yet aggravating
situations. Many of these occur between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to
2:30 p.m., , also known as the Frontier school day. Tests, quizzes
and homework occupy a major part of the students' life in as well
as outside of school. Standardized testing required by many
colleges takes an occasional Saturday morning away from many
juniors. Hours after school are taken up by numerous activities
in which many juniors take an active part. Sophomore confusion
has lone since worn off and juniors now find themselves deeply
involved in the pursuit of positions in many clubs and sports.
Juniors, just like the sophomores and seniors, return home to
find family and social responsibilities which seem to grow daily.
Of course, the Junior year isn't all decisions and worries. There
is time for enjoyment and relaxation in the usual and unusual
forms. Participation in school sports and activities occupy many
a Junior's hours. A large part of the spectators which witness
sports events both at home and at Frontier are juniors, not to
mention many of the schools dances, and other activities in
which juniors participate.
The junior year, the bridge between sophomore confusion and
senior dellusion, provides time for students to cope with the pre-
sent and debate the future. The effects of the decisions concer-
ning the present can be felt almost immediately. However, the
effects of decisions concerning the future do not have an im-
mediate impact, but rather a more postponed reaction.
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Sophomore: Confusion to
Sophomores. . .you can look back and laugh at the early September mass
confusion now, but then it was something a bit more serious. Actually that
goes for every class in the entire Senior High. You've got to admit that upon
entering any of the many doors of this school becomes a real task when try-
ing to find out where the h- - - you are. fFor the first few days anyhow!
Let's take a typical 1st day of a sophomore, never having been in the school
before, but proud to be going fmoving up to the big Senior High now.l By
10th grade, this young individual probably realizes that the old days of pain-
ful initiation are long gone, and doesn't have to worry about a rotten egg be-
ing cracked over his head, or perfume dumped down his back. Now, instead
he worries about shoving through the crowds, working his way, under feet,
between legs, etc. to find his name on the single list which gives his
homeroom number. It would be a disaster if it wasn't there, but luckily it is,
Room 242. Right, now, how does he get there? Simple, He'll ask another
student. Right! This other student happens to be a Senior. When asked
directions, this larger being looks down upon him and laughs. Can you
believe it? He looks down his nose and says-"find it yourself buddy." Then
smugly walks away. Fine! He should have realized some people were bound
to be snobs. He just was unlucky enough to pick one, so on to the next per-
son. "Excuse me, can you direct me to 242?" This student, like the other,
laughs. The sophomore can't understand why these people laugh when ask-
ed directions. At this moment, his older brother, Joe walks up to him and in-
terrogates him about how he's doing? The young boy reports the incidents,
only to receive a laugh from his own brother! How humiliating! How irritating!
Can't anyone get decent directions around here? The poor boy discovers
later that sophomores must find their own way around. It has happened to
everyone else in the entire school. If you get lost, you back up and try again.
lt's like a little game the Juniors and Seniors play upon the Sophomores, "l
had to do it, now you have to do it". lt will be the same always. Next year that
same lost boy will laugh at the new sophomores. A never ending cycle. lt's
not that l'm complaining, it's just that it seems to cruel to see these new
students fmyself included! to be walking around in a daze. Now that its over
with, I have nothing to worry about, But then it was quite a problem.
As the year goes on Sophomores realize how easy it really is to get around in
Frontier. This school isn't really that bad afterall. Everyone complains about
this and complains about that, but they don't realize how good they really have
it here. There are a few "rotten" teachers, a few "rotten" students, a few rotten
rules, but you have to learn to adjust to take the good with the bad. Luckily
there are not as many bad things to adjust to. So, o.k. take that one teacher
that really gets you down, seems to yell all the time, complains alot.
Remember that teachers are people too! He for shej has bad days just like
you do. lf the irritation seems to always be directed at you, air your complaints
with the teacher, straighten things out. What have you got to lose? Look at the
people you dislike, or dislike you. There will ALWAYS be people in this world
that you don't get along with, get used to it and steer clear of them. As for the
rules, these rules are made for the benefit of most.
The thing that keeps us going is that somehow, someway, those who have
gone before us have managed, so l guess somehow, someway, we too will
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Gateway Staff Changes Yearbook Format
Ann Kuebler Ureasurery,
Toni Gerace fEditorJ, Pam
Amabile fSecretaryJ D.
BOTTOM: L. Donovon, T. Gerace, D. Dzuiba, J. Taylor.
MIDDLE: M. Nicoloff, Mr. Kerr, D. Morlock, A. Kuebler, K. Devlin.
BACK: T. Graham, M. Jones, L. Roldan, D. Larson, M. McGovern, M. E. Hartnett, D. Farallo
A yearbook is published to show the people the activities and attitudes within their school. To do this the Gateway has made
many changes this year. New sections such as "Student Life" and "People" created in an attempt to illustrate the students view
points from various angles. Other sections such as "Events" were established to show the major activities of the year. It is
hoped by the Gateway Staff that these changes have accomplished their intended goals.
Special thanks is extended to the following people for their work or original contributions:
Diane Farallo, pages 90-93
Tom Graham, pages 94-97
Tina Smith, pages 98-101
M. E. Hartnett pages 102-105, 130, 131
David Morlock-cover design
Rocky Budzyn-special consideration
Layout Staff: Tom Graham, Tina Smith, Diane Farallo, M. E. Hartnett.
Photography: Kathy Devlin, John Taylor
ROW 1: D. Nie
dermier, C. Bunch
M. Maroone, L
Corsetti, A. Kuebler.
ROW 2: D. Calabrese,
C. Baker, M. Meegan
K. Sgroi, T. Fennell.
ROW 3: A. Gerace, D.
Business Stafffs Work Supports Yearbook
The Gateway, the Frontier Central High School yearbook is designed to express the students attitudes. To do this it requires
extensive funding. The Gateway Business Staff has the responsibility for organizing and supervising the annual magazine sale,
and yearbook sales. Each homeroom requires a representative who takes magazine and yearbook orders. These represen-
tatives then return orders to the people who do the extensive record keeping. .
The Gateway Business Staff, advised by Mr. Hickey, is headed by Ann Kuebler ftreasurerl and staffed chiefly by Donna Menz,
Lisa Palmer, and Diane Stachowiak.
Public Information Club Promotes Frontier
Hi-Lites Reorganizes for Efficiency
BOW 1 tleft to rightj: K. Devlin, G. Towne, M. Bloom, M. Takacs, J. Zak.
ROW 2: L. Corsetti, K. Muscato feditorl, M. Moravec, D. Klimowicz feditorl, M. E. Keubler, K. Kuczka.
ROW 3 fstandingjg P. Wild, K. Staffen, S. Devlin, J. Blanchard, C. Brown, D. Pound, J. Lanigan, K. McCarthy.
The Public information Club was
formed during the 1975-76 school
year. The primary function of the
Public information Club is to keep
the community aware of the many
activities which take place within the
high school, in addition to publiciz-
ing the many good deeds and out-
standing achievements of high
In achieving their goals, the club
uses the various forms of mass
media including newspaper articles
in local publications and public ser-
vice announcements on the various
C. McGovern, K. Fteitler, C. Minich,
M. Hartnett, M. Casper, M. Casper,
M. Leard, D. Stachowiak.
A school's attitude is a reflection of
the student's attitudes. The
students attitudes are reflected in
their publications such as the stu-
dent newspaper the "Hi-Lites".
This year the Hi-Lites has made
many organizational changes in the
hopes of up-grading the efficiency
and the quality of the paper.
Separate staffs for writing, layout,
cartoons, printing, and sales were
established. The staffs set up
regularly scheduled meeting so that
better communications could be
kept between staff, editors, fKathy
Muscato, Dan Klimowiczig and
treasurer fJoan Laniganj.
The staff engaged in many projects
this year both for the paper and for
the community. A candy cane sale
was held during lunch in the weeks
just prior to Christmas. Also for
Christmas, the newspaper staff in
coniunction with the language
clubs, participated in the caroling at
the local Senior Citizens homes. To
finish out the year the staff attended
the annual May Press Day held at St.
FIRST ROW: K. O'Connor, T. Collins, A.
Drozd, C. Lenau, J. Jarmoluk, J. Michaels
SECOND ROW: S. Sturges, R. Budzyn,
Mrs. Szczesny, S. Albert
THIRD ROW: M. Lasota, L. Small, M.
The Polish Club, under the direction of
Mrs. Szczesny, has participated in many
activities in the 1976-77 school year. Dur-
ing October candy selling and polish art
and culture display viewing were the agen-
da. Christmas caroling with the other
language clubs occupied part of
December. The Polish Club and their of-
ficers: Adriane Drozd tPres.l Terry Collins
lVice-Pres.l Margie Lasota lTreas.J and
Laretta Small lSec.l. They had an en-
joyable and busy year.
Polish Club Participates
French Club Float Is a Winner
The French Club, with the assistance of its advisor Miss A. Harrigton, has involved its members in several inovative activities.
The club earned money by working along with Varsity Club on the "Weiner Wagon" at the home football games. Homecoming
provided the French club with an opportunity to earn money in several ways. The group sold doughnuts and hot chocolate at
the annual bonfire and received a pleasant surprise when their treasury received additional money from the Homecoming
Parade and Float contest. Their float which depicted a French Cafe by the Eiffle Tower stood up against strong wind and stiff
competition to receive third place honors.
The group is planning a trip to Boston, Massachusetts in addition to the annual trip to Quebec. This years French club has kept
a busy schedule, and its members and officers should be proud of their outstanding participation. The officers of the 1976-
1977 French Club are: L. Corsetti, President: K. Reitler, Vice President: K. Richter, M. Melisz, Co-Treasurers: S. Plarr,
ROW 1: J. Schmittendorf, P. Smith, S. Albert, L. Kacmarski, M. Melisz, ftreasurerl, D. Richter, itreasurerl, Miss Harrington,
tadvisorl, L. Corsetti, ipres.l, K. Reitler, ivice-pres.l, S. Plarr isecretaryl, K. Hylkema, C. Hale, P. Wild, O. Gates, C. Izzy.
ROW 2: P. Phillips, K. Karjel, L. Tschampel, C. Shank, J. Nagy, L. Lewis, K. Kuczka, B. Bager, D. Barnes, L. Foley, C. Mott, A.
Barilec, C. Spychala, S. Krone, M. A. Bloom, D. Corsetti, K. Jackson.
ROW 3: C. Pillich, J. Palczewski, D. Schirf, G. Panjetta, C. Voss, L. Mars, S. Tracy, D. Allaire, E. Ganci, L. Staruch, J. Eiseman,
T. Rall, C. Staffehl, P. Valois, D. Woodling, D. Farallo, J. Hitt, L. Peluso.
' ' ROW 1: A. Cirocco, M. McKenna, C. Fair-
banks, Mr. J. Raynoha tadvisorj, L. Harris, M.
Kinzig, A. Drozd, J. Fanning.
ROW 2: A. Wylegala, P. Coteien, D. Larson,
B. Walier, R. Wojciechowski, J. Wagner, K.
O'Connor, D. Meyer, D. Crawford.
ROW 3: J. Rozanski, M. Ferguson, D. Pound,
J. Stoklosa, S. Tighe, A. Steurernagel, J.
Michaels, C. Falcone, B. Weise, P. O'Mally, P.
Goergen, R. Strnad.
NOT PRESENT: A. McNichol, E. Moran, H.
Koester, J. Koester.
Living in this region of the country most peo-
ple think about our neighbors to the North, the
Canadians. However, some students do
remember our Latin American neighbors, who
have a rich Spanish culture. These students
belong to the Spanish club, which brings
Spanish culture to Frontier.
The Spanish club has a variety of activities
yearly. Spanish dinners, candy sales, perfor-
mances of Spanish musical and dance
groups, and Christmas caroling provide the
opportunity for the participation of the
members. The Spanish club, advised by Mr.
. Raynoha, includes Linda Harris ipresidentl:
Molly McKenna, Cindy Fairbanks 1co-vice-
Oktoberfest Is H1t for German Club presidents, Adrian Dm measurem and
Margaret Kinzig Qsecretaryl.
ROW 1: C. Lenau, M. E.
Hartnett, C. Bratek, R.
Budzyn, B. Buck,
Treasurer - Jim Michaels
ROW 2: R. Buck, L. Keys,
L. Corsetti, J. Hitt,
Secretary - Diane
Farallo, J. Nagy
ROW 3: R. Foley, L. Wild,
D. Romanowski, R.
- A. Wagner 81 J.
Anderhalt, C. Sobon, C.
ROW 4: B. Polumbo, B.
Bager, J. Gile, J. Hallberg,
T T. Graham, J. Frenett
Times change, customs change, and cultures grow further apart. The German Club tries to bring a small part of the German
customs and culture to Frontier. This year the members wanted a more involved club, and accordingly planned many activities
which tried to demonstrate the German culture.
On October 14, 1976 an Oktoberfest was held in our school cafeteria. Many German delicacies were served to an anxious
crowd. Also a luncheon of Pancakes was served after school.
The annual Easter Candy Sale was held and as usual met with great success. Many other activities such as the very popular
bake sales were held. To finish out the year, the members of the German club traveled to Toronto to try a small sample of the
Mrs. Carducci fadvisorlg Julie Anderhalt, Anne Wagner tCo-Presidentsl: Diane Farallo tSecretafylZ and Jim Michaels
tTreasurerl: along with the membership enjoyed a successful year.
Student Government Works for Unification
ROW 1: B. Horton, J. McNerney, L. Kacmarski, L. Staruch, C. Bunch, K.
Joyce, V. Kowal, L. Peluso, J. Orban, M. Crawford, P. Zuber.
ROW 2: A. Ryan, V. Budzyn, L. Joynt, K. Hylkema, C. Shanks, C. Spychala,
L. Dvornski, T. Tobias, C. Baker, J. Stoklosa, K. Krieger, J. Kontrabecki, S.
Ulrich, A. Wylegala.
ROW 3: M. Hartnett, K. Balbierz, A. Wagner, L. lanaczak, J. Frenett, M
Eberle, J. Jarmoluk, A. Gerace, J. Macartney, J. Taylor, M. Cronin, T. Odell
P. Schlehr, P. Wild, J. Anderhalt, D. Tundo.
ROW 4: L. Corsetti, K. Wilke, A. Wylegala, D. Mcdonnell, C. Pilich, A.
Barilec, D. Seres, S. Tracy, M. Dee, P. Golombek, J. Rozanski, L. Lewis, D
Smith, S. Conway, K. Flaherty, C. Garvin, K. Reitler.
Student Government's function is to represent the students through a
governing body to create school spirit, and a better understanding between
students, faculty, and administration. This year Student Government got off
to a big start with Homecoming's "Spirit Week." The purpose of Spirit Week
was to create school spirit and to see which class had the most spirit.
Several competitions took place during the week such as the longest class
spirit chains: won by the Sophomores, the Almost-Anything Goes Contest:
won by the Seniors and class color day. Homecoming weekend was kicked-
off with a bonfire and car smash Friday night. Students and alumni showed
their school spirit and enthusiasm by making this bonfire the best in the
schools' history. The Homecoming Parade started in Blasdell with twelve
floats, each representing a different club and Frontiers' marching band.
This year members of community helped to iudge floats and several local
businesses donated money for the float competition. The theme of this
years' Homecoming was "United We Stand." On Saturday night October 16,
the Homecoming celebrations were ended with a victory dance featuring the
"Warlocks". The dance showed the unity between all present and past Fron-
tier students. Student Government also ran a mock election to see whom
the students' would choose for president of our country. Student exchanges
with area schools were conducted this year. Student Government spon-
sored a county-wide conference for active student government represen-
tatives. These are just a few of the many events this years Student Govern-
ment sponsored. As you can see, this years' accomplishments were in-
dicative of true school spirit. This years' Student Government has been very
productive and we hope that much enthusiasm and dedication will be
transmitted in the following years. A big "thank you" goes to all who helped
with this years' Student Government.
The Model U.N. tries to stimulate an appreciation of the workings and the purpose of inter-
national peace-keeping organizations through participation in an interscholastic United
Nations. The interscholastic Model U.N. assembly is held annually in March at Daemon College
lformerly Rosary Hillj. The membership of the Model U.N. prepares for this assembly
throughout the school year. They meet the second and fourth Thursday of every month in Room
132A to discuss the wide range of possible projects which could help to sharpen their abilities
This year, for the first time in its history, the Model U.N. has become active in programs under
the advisorship of Mr. Hickey, and the leadership of its officers, Jeff Macartney lPresidentlg
Kathy Brisbane Nice-Presidentl: John Piekarski fSecretaryJ3 and Jim Michaels fTreasurerJ
attended and successfully competed in the 24th Annual Gannon College Model U.N. General
Assembly which is held in November at Gannon College in Pensylvania.
The Daemon College assembly was cancelled but the Model U.N. turned its efforts toward other
New Programs in Model U.N.'s Year
ROW 1: J
Brisbane, L. Foley
ROW 2: J. Jar-
molok, M. Sudyn, J
Macartney, R. Bud-
zyn, J. Piekarski, B
ROW 3: D. Schirf
K, K u c z k a , C
Bratek, G. Robert-
son, T. Graham.
KNOT PRESENT: J.
Frenett, D. Wilsonj.
Computer Club Consolidates
This year the Computer Club, under the advisorship of Mr. Capuani, un-
derwent several changes in the structure of the organization to help ex-
ecute its main purposes more effectively. Wishing to enlighten students
as to the functions and applications of the school's A. P. L. S. V. com-
puter, while adding two new positions.
The positions of secretary and treasurer were combined in the interests
of efficiency, while attendence officer and sergeant-at-arms positions
were created to combat membership apathy which plagues many school
groups, and to help maintain order at the meetings.
By popular vote of the membership the following students were elected
to the Computer club officership for their various stated qualifications:
John Frenett tpresidenty and Jeff Macartney tvice-president!-Computer
math alumni. M. E. Hartnett fsecretary-treasurerl computer math alum-
nus with excellent handwriting: Rocky Budzyn tattendence officerl
proficiency in keeping records: and Bruce Buck tsergeant-at-armsi 6'5",
B. Buck, J. Taylor, G. Johnson, G. Towne
ROW 1: M. Hartnett, M. Farallo.
ROW 2: R. Budzyn, R. Klinczar, J. Frenett.
ROW 3: R. Blackowicz, K. Kuczka, J. Macartney, P. Groom, J. Zak, K. Roll, S.
Broadcasting Club Adds to the Morning
FIRST ROW I. to r. C. Dolinar, T. Smith, K. Kwasnewski ftreas.l, K. Finley, A. Ryan, tsec.J, C. Nitto, P. Groom ttech. engineerl
SECOND ROW I. to r. M. Moravec tprogram directorl, R. Klinczar fstation managerj, D. Jenny, C. Bratek tassociate manageri
NOT PICTURED: N. Nayes tmusic directory, R. Ruhland, J. Howard
Many a morning the wonderful sound of Frontier's own closed circuit radio station WFSR can be heard in the halls,
homerooms, and every other room throughout the building. The broadcasting club operates WFSR and in doing so teaches
the fundamentals of radio broadcasting to its members.
The Broadcasting club raises money to fund the radio station and the club itself through the annual record and tape sale. In
addition to the record and tape sale, the club takes part in many other projects. They invite speakers from local radio stations,
and take field trips to radio stations. WFSR broadcasts into the senior lounge to give the membership more "air time".
The Broadcasting club, and Mr. Weeks, advisor, Ron Klinger QPresidentig Chuck Bratek Nice-Presidentjg Odella Gates
tSecretaryJg and Tina Smith Ureasurerl, are to be thanked for a memorable year of WFSR broadcasts.
i I 'I
FRONT: R. Krause, L. Corsetti, J. Bartosz, A. Barilec, D. Stachowiak, B. Weronski, M. Walters
2nd: L. Dvornski, M. Briggs, D. Smith, D. Turgeon, K. Reitler, J. Jarmoluk, R. Hamilton, J. Macartney
3rd: T. Syta, N. Noyes, G. Johnson, D. Pound, K. Roll, C. Reimondo, R. Blackowitz, C. Abel, K. Sgroi, D. Visone
BACK: J. Taylor, L. Spence, B. Buck, V. Budzyn, G. Rasmus, T. Graham, C. Parisi, J. Frennett, H. Burkett, J. Zak, H. Crusan
FRONT: E. Frank, B. Chitla, N. Winkowski, M. Kinzig, D. Morlock, M. Mazgaj
2nd: D. Farallo, J. Nagy, J. Hitt, K. Muscato, G. Towne, M. Tramontana, D. Fraser
3rd: T. Gerace, D. Notto, K. Casper, H. Koester, S. Herkey, J. Koester, C. Lenau, C. Garvin, M. E. Hartnett, A. Wagner, K. Hor-
bachewski, L. Foley, K. Brisbane
4th: C. Pillich, B. Herkey, S. Voss, A. Kuebler, M. Aronica, J. Couche, P. Riznyk, M. McCarthy, M. Couche, M. Langhans, B.
Monkton, J. Gugino
National Honor Society Continues Tradition
The National Honor Society, an institution based on tradition, has become a tradition at Frontier. Induction into its ranks
bestows one of the many honors of the society, membership. New Juniors and senior members were inducted into the society
on December 8th, President Tom Syta was the main narrator in the induction proceedings, which featured slides and the
traditional candle lighting ceremony. M. E. Hartnett Nice Presidentl, Gayle Towne fTreasurerl Kathy Muscato tSecretaryb, and
Diana Farallo also spoke at the induction. Following the ceremony, new members and their parents were invited to the
cafeteria for refreshments paid for by the N.H.S.
Chess Club Is Unmatched
ROW 1: P. Groom, B. Harkins.
ROW 2: E. Lagergren, B. Buck, T. Gerace.
ROW 3: V. Budzyn, M. Hoelscher, D. Wincenciak.
ROW 4: J. Zak, S. Deptula, D. Cwick.
ROW 5: T. Graham, Mr. Scheier.
The chess club has a two fold purpose. lt allows students to enjoy competition chess with their felldw students. It also allows
students to participate in matches with other high schools in the local area. The club normally participates in six to eight
matches with local high schools each year. The club has been undefeated in its last 14 matches over a two year period.
The club also conducts an annual Frontier High School chess match for all students and faculty members.
Officers for the year 1976-77 are Jeff Zak, lPresidentl, Tom Graham, Nice Presidentl, and Glen Host, fSecretaryl.
Many people come to
Frontier to see and hear
the various productions.
The Frontier Electronics
provides the lighting and
sound equipment and
personnel to man them.
Plays, dances, assemblies
all require the services of
The group is headed by
Mr. Fini fadvisori Philip
Nolan iPresidentl: Mary
Lou Takacs fVice-
Presidentl: and Kathy
Announcers Provide Frontier with News
FESO Services School Needs
ROW 1: D. Jenny, R. Palmer.
ROW 2: P. Groom, L. Pezone.
ROW 3: P. Nolan, N. Platt, T. Popp, L. Stanley, J. Howard.
ROW 4: S. Haskens, K. Finely, C. Nitto, S. Devlin, M. Takacs, C. Sprague, R. Coburn.
QNOT PRESENT: T. Benkleman, D. Kessel, K. Parker, L. Stietel, P. Prusak, M. Bachmann, W. Hurley, J. Eimers, M. Parent, V
DECA Competes for Honors
Marketing and distribution are ever increasing fields, and D.E.C.A.
hopes to train and promote future leaders in these areas. Students learn
the basic principles of marketing and distribution through various sales
which are held throughout the year. Candy sales in October and
February, the ornament sale in November, and the bake good sales
throughout the year not only provide a chance for experience but also
helps to provide the needed funds for the contests which D.E.C.A.
D.E.C.A. competes against other schools in the area competition held at
Buffallo State in early February as well as the state wide competition held
at Concord in March. This years officers are Lorry Hixon QPresidentj,
Kathy Hearn fvice-Presidentl, Sue Lavelle qTreasurerl, and Cindy Bunch
ROW 1: L. Cavese, M. Crandall, G. Lazarz, S. Lavelle.
ROW 2: M. Meegan, A. Krjnaich, K. Horbachewski, L. Hix-
on, D. Jeffers.
ROW 3: J. Wagner, C. Bunch, L. Corsetti, F. Schimert, M.
ROW 4: D. Niedermeier, D. McCourt, W. Ranallo, D. Borsh,
ROW 1: D. Ritcher, P. Zuber, V.
Kowal, L. Stanley, N. Gjurich, T.
Gavin, D. McDonnell, C. Russell
ROW 2: L. Kacmarski, K. Parker,
N. Winkowski, A. Wylegala, B
Waller, P. Golombek, B. Horton
T. Odell, D. Sears, C. DeGal, K
Scarsella, K. Hylkema, C. Fair-
banks, J. McNerny.
ROW 3: C. Garvin, D. Mazor, L.
Peluso, S. Ullrich, M. Turno, C.
Joyce, J. Jarmoluk, J. Stoklosa,
M. Eberle, J. Kontrabecki, A.
Bartholomew, C. Michelsen, L.
Joynt, L. Lewis, M. Dee, T. Sears,
L. Quinn, A. Wylegala.
ROW 4: D. Blanchura, T. Tobias
C. Wilke, D. Saverwein, J
Eisman, J. Orban, P. Piniewski,
B. Smith, A. Tronalone, J
Rozanski, C. Donaldson, M
Nicoloff, C. Alaire, C. Pillich, M
ROW 1: S. McGinty, D. Tundo, J.
Fisher, J. Rath, W. Lease, C.
Carier, C. Tornambe.
ROW 2: J. Tighe, S. Richter, K.
Kreiger, J. Robinson, L. Skinner,
D. Drozdowski, K. Fahey.
ROW 3: R. Schaper, D. Stamer,
M. Pietrocarlo, M. Langhans, J.
Dunz, J. Hesketh, J. Donohue, P.
Phillips, K. Siska, R. Kocur.
Successful Year for Pep Club
Varsity Club Carries on Tradition
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The Pep club lformerly the Service clubl was formed to
help combat lagging school spirit. This group tries to incite
crowd enthusiasm at the different sports events held at
Frontier, thus helping the Cheerleaders. The Pep club
meets once a week in the cafeteria during the football and
basketball seasons to discuss the various projects they
take part in yearly. The Pep club carries on the ticket sales
for the football games, a coffee service fin coniuction with
the cheerleadersl at Adult Education classes, in addition to
During football and basketball games the spectators
always hear a loud group of enthusiastic students cheering
their lungs out. These students, the Pep club, are led by
Miss Harrington iadvisorlg Debbie Seres fPresidentlg Jamie
Rozanski fvice-Presidentlg Barb Horton fSecretaryl2 and
Lynn Staruch iTreasurerl.
This year the varsity club has carried on its tradition of rais-
ing money to support our schools athletic program. They
do this by selling refreshments at the Football, and Basket-
ball games held at Frontier.
Another important funtion of the Varsity Club is to provide
trophies for the division winners and athletes of the year of
the various sports teams. These awards are usually given at
the annual Athletic Banquet held in Spring.
Varsity club, advised by Mr. Tone, headed by Steve Richter
fPresidentl, James Dunz Nice-Presidentig Richard
Schaper fSecretaryi: and Shawn McGinty iTreasurerl give
the fans of the Frontier teams a chance to partake in a
tradition, "the legendary popcorn machine."
Student Show by Drama Club
No Up-Staging of Stage Crew
ROW 1: K. Hornberger, D
Wincenciak, D. Woodling, C
Spence, D. Corsetti.
ROW 2: L. Pezone, J. Blanchard
D. Farallo, J. Hitt, L. Corsetti, T
Hayes, K. Reitler, D. Voelker, O
ROW 3: D. Visone, J. Tschampel,
C. Staffehl, C. Eckert, J. Lanigan
C. Fairbanks, C. Cronin, L. Joynt
K. Brisbane, A. Ryan.
ROW 4: M. Walters, J. Nagy, K
Kuczka, B. Harkins, J. Hollberg
B. Bager, D. Barnes, Nl
Moravec, S. Hosken, G. Rasmus
S. Morrow, L. Foley, P. Wild, J
Fanning, A. Cirocco.
Everyone likes a drama but few people realize the learning and work that
goes on behind the scenes of dramatic productions. The Drama club
tries to enlighten students in all aspects of drama from viewing to por-
This year the Drama club participated in many projects which were of
benefit to its members and to the community. A student production of
the "Littlest Angel" was held Saturday, December 18, 1976. The show
was directed by Drama club president, Gloria Rasmus, and featured a
cast of club members. Also appearing in the Saturday performance for
the children of the district was magician Jeff Hallberg. In addition to the
Christmas show the Drama club sold candy, held a dance, and traveled
to various theatrical presentations.
The officers of the Drama club, advised by Mr. Szydlowski are: Gloria
Rasmus tpresidenti: Delia Visone tvice-presidentjg Lauren Foley
tsecretaryjg and Joan Lanigan ttreasureri.
ROW 1: D. Corsetti, D. Schirf, J. Farallo, T.
Young, L. Corsetti, D. Farallo.
ROW 2: D. Woodling, K. Hornberger, O.
ROW 3: K. Finley, B. Jenning, B. Hirsch.
Frontier puts on several dramatic productions annually, and the sets for
these productions play an important role. The Stage Crew builds the
various sets for the shows. Painting, sawing, and hammering takes much
time and patience, and the members of the Stage Crew try to install a
good portion of pride and craftsmanship in their work.
The Stage Crew not only helps to put on the productions at Frontier, but
they also are involved in the school in many other ways. One of the large
falcon wall hangings found in the Gym was built by members of the
Stage Crew. This hanging helps to improve the general apperance of
the gym and it is hoped that it will help to improve the general crowd
spirit at the various games held in the gym.
Music Club Officers left to right:
J. NHQY, L. Joynt, P. Smith, L
Spence, K. Hylkama
Music Club Shows Diversity
Senior Majorettes: kneeling: J. Hitt, J.
Bradly standing: J. Navy, E. Bager
Concert Band Brass and Per-
cussion left to right
ROW I: R. Smith, L. Ott, R
Kraus, J. Wild, D. Suarez, A
Casilio, R. Bebak, K
Hylkema, C. Smelser
ROW ll: M. Sudyn, J. Pietras
E. Tomaselli, P. Quinn, J
Helmbueger, D. Krone, T
Syta, M. Monkton, C. Mack
Standing: K. Greiner, C.
Pillich, D. Klimowicz, K.
Hosken, J. Taylor, D. Smith,
T. Leffler, J. Leyh
Concert Band woodwinds left to right:
ROW l: H. Harrington, J. Hitt, M. Fox, M. Casper, M. Takacs, G. Smith, C. Staffehl, J. Nagy,
ROW ll: K. Fortini, P. Hale, J. Farallo, A. Mennichol, D. Shirg, C. Voss, S. Jambor, E. Bager.
ROW llI: standing: S. Scanlon, M. Briggs, J. Gugino, P. Guglielmi, S. Guida, L. Spence, D. Morlock, D. Taber, T. Todaro, M.
McCarthy, G. Morlock
Stage Band: L. to Fi. Seated: J. Gugino, D. Taber, S. Guida, J. Hitt, D. Smith
Standing: D. Krone, C. Mack, M. Sudyn, H. Harrington, R. Smith, L. Ott, P.
Quinn, Fi. Bebak, J. Wild, T. Syta, B. Kraus, M. McCarthy, L. Spence, J.
Sophomore Majorettes: K. Kwasnievski, R. Buck
ROW 1: T. Seres, T.,Groom, L. Corsetti, K. Reitler, D. Voelker, B. Doherty, O. Gates, C. Izzy, L. Eckle, D. DelaRosa, L. Kicinski,
C. Baker, A. Beckett, A. Walburn, P. Smith.
ROW 2: C. Donaldson, E. Swietlik, C. Baker, S. Bondarenko, D. Denz, M. Conte, P. Wild, L. Gonser, S. Wolfert, S.
Lorshbough, P. Saviola, D. Cooper, M. Sturges, A. Ryan, B. Cole, J. Schmittendorf, K. Hylkema, M. Azzarello.
ROW 3: J. Casper, C. Fairbanks, C. Bauer, S. Giancarlo, J. Palszewski, D. Priore, P. Fezel, J. Wieder, C. Notto, D. Barnes, K.
Kuczka, C. Eckert, S. Conway, P. Stando, L. Bowen, C. Gonser, D. Romanowski, L. Scoma.
ROW 4: R. Stockton, E. Frank, M. Kuebler, M. Acanfora, M. Connolly, R. Strnad, M. Cronin, D. Visone, M. Walters, J. Nagy, B.
Perkins, M. Cronin, L. Brennan, B. Bodenstedt, L. Dundon.
Mixed Chorus Bigger and Better Than Ever
Busy Schedule for Select Chorus
The Select Chorus, under the direction of Mrs. V. Oram, had a very busy year. ln addition to performing at the schools Christ-
mas and Spring Concerts, the choral group performed for many social groups such as the Senior Meadows Residence, Ham-
burg Community Center, ahd Hamburg Antique Society. However, this year's appearances of the Select Chorus marked a sur-
prising change: marching gowns! To raise enough money to purchase the new gowns, the members of Select Chorus held
various fund raising projects over a number of years. This year's projects included a very successful drive in which the
organization's members sold Wisconsin cheese and sausage.
As in the past, this years group participated ln the New York State Music Festival. The Music Festival consists of different types
of choral groups from across the state, competing for honors in various levels of music.
This years activities were rounded out by a combined concert with the musical groups from Amsdell, and a final farewell con-
cert for the Seniors.
As in the past, this years
Mixed Chorus has con-
tinued to not only grow in
size, but also to improve
in performance. The more
than 75 members strong
chorus under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Oram, prac-
ticed more advanced
music in hopes of achiev-
ing high honors in the New
York State Music Festival
The Mixed chorus per-
formed in the annual
Christmas and Spring
Concerts along with the
various other school
musical groups. ln addi-
tion to the Christmas and
Spring concerts, the
group appeared at the
Seniors Farewell Concert
which is held to honor the
Although this years group
has over 75 members, the
Mixed Chorus maintained
its high standards of per-
formance and proved to
be a great success.
ROW 1: S. Clark, P. Fezel,
C. Courier, C. Baker, P.
Smith, C. Hale, T. Groom,
C. Reimondo, C.
ROW 2: K. Casper, L.
Joynt, C. Brown, J.
Blanchard, T. Hayes, L.
Stayer, S. Wolfert, L.
Foley, K. Brisbane.
ROW 3: E. Brisbane, P.
Wild, M. Walters, D.
Collard, A. Gerace, J.
Fanning, L. Buck, A.
Cirocco, M. Kinzig.
Fun, Floats, Footba11,: A Homecommg
Homecoming 1976 proved to be a huge success. The week-long events began
on Tuesday, October 12 with Class Color Day, and the start of Spirit Week tOct.
12-153. Throughout the week, various spirit-rousing days were set aside, such
as a sneaker day on Wednesday and a T-shirt day on Thursday. Paper spirit
chains representing each class were found in the cafeteria hall and each grew
longer as classes competed to have the longest chain.
On Friday, "Blue and White Day", students wore the school colors. An outdoor
pep assembly took place ln the afternoon during which the fall teams and
cheerleaders were announced. Contests between classes were held: A toilet
paper roll, a tricycle race, and the almost traditional tug-of-war tseniors wonj.
Toward the end of the assembly, the King and Queen, Jim Rath and Kathy
Balbierz, and the court were announced. Friday evening, a bonfire was held
behind the school parking lot. Sledge-driving students also bought "tries" at
smashing a blue Dodge which represented Falcon rivals.
Saturday began with the 2nd annual Homecoming Float Parade consisting of
12 floats and the Frontier Marching Band. The floats paraded through Blasdell
to the Senior high School Building. Prizes were given to Water Ballet for the
best float, J.V. and Varsity Cheerleaders for the second best, and French Club
for the third best.
Following the parade was the Homecoming football game. Excitement rose as
the Falcons edged past Orchard Park 26-25. Special credit should be given to
Jim Rath, Jim Donohue, Mark Langhans, Greg Thompson, Steve Ftichter, Joe
Kuczka, and Don Macchioni for their outstanding performances during the
game. J.V. football and Varsity soccer also played games Saturday morning.
The soccer team tied Hamburg 0-0. However, J.V. football lost to Orchard Park
26-6 despite a good effort.
The day climaxed with the Victory Dance featuring "The Warlocks" that was
held Saturday evening in the school gymnasium.
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Apple Tree Cultivates Talent
The curtain came down, the audience showed its appreciation for a fine show, and
as for the spectators that was the end of that. However as far as the participants
were concerned it was far from over. Players, stage crew, advisors, and the many
other people who worked to put on the school musical, THE APPLE TREE. all knew
just how much work had already been done, and how much was left to do. The first
performance was over but there were still two left.
Friday night had gone alright. There had been the usual missed cues, misplaced
props, and wrong lights but as a whole the performance went well. The house was
small, around 120, but there was still the element of hope that the musical would
be a financial sucess. However, the audience that was there saw fine acting and
singing from the cast of the three separate acts.
The first act was the "Diary of Adam and Eve." Understandably the cast was small
only three people, Adam, Eve, and the Snake. It depicted the story of Adam and
Eve in the Garden of Eden. The second story was the suspenseful "The Lady or the
Tiger". Lavish costumes in combination with superb setting provided for an ex-
cellent show. The third act, "Passionella" was highlighted by the excellent perfor-
mances of its cast.
The Saturday and Sunday shows went by. The sets which were many weeks in
construction were torn apart in a single day. Scores and scripts were collected so
that they could be sent back to the publishers. Costumes both lavish and plain
were put back on the rack in the hopes that they could be used again. Final figures
on ticket sales were added only to find that the small hope of financial sucess held
by everyone involved was in vain. Small sales could not offset the expenses and
the musical fell into debt. This left a feeling of sadness in the hearts of many
students. The future of next year's musical was in doubt.
g Arik ......
T Producer ....
Ann Marie Cirocco
adeer ......... .
rtain Sanjar ....
CAST OF CHARACTERS
"The Diary of Adam and Eve"
"The Lady or the Tiger"
, the prince charming .....
COURT, PATRONS, FANS
FOLLOWERS, AND MOVIE CREW:
. . . . Robert Kraus
. . . Matthew Moravec
..... Bernard Harkins
..... Cindy Fairbanks
.... Bernard Harkins
. . . . . . Tammy Hayes
. . . . . .Scott Hosken
Donald Drozdowksi Joe Robinson
Jim Donahue Dave Tundo
Activity Surrounds the Season
Christmas is a season of activity and tradition. Frontier
has a tradition of great activity for everyone, students
and faculty alike, during this joyous time. Concerts, con-
tests, and assemblies crowd the schedule with each ex-
pressing their own particular view of the holidays.
Traditional holiday music, combined with the popular hi-
lighted the program of the annual Christmas Concert
held December 9th in the Auditorium. The Concert
Band, Mixed Chorus, Select Chorus, and Stage Band
performed and made it one of the most successful con-
certs in recent years.
Another show was presented on Saturday, December
18th, for the holiday season. "The Littlest Angel"
presented by the Drama Club, and directed by the
students, gave the children of the District a special view
of Christmas. Also appearing in the performance were
the Select Chorus singing traditional carols, and Jeff
Hallberg's special magic show.
During the school day, students could see the effects of
Christmas everywhere. The hall area by the cafeteria,
decorated by members of Student Government helped
to brighten the days before vacation. Students saw that
classrooms had been "decked out in holiday fair" as
many of the homerooms competed in the annual
As anticipation grew greater, and vacation grew nearer
the entire student body attended the Christmas
Assembly held on Wednesday, December 22nd, in
the afternoon. School Musical groups showed their
talents and the student body was given the opportunity
to show theirs in a Christmas Carol sing-along, led by
some of our more fless?j talented faculty members.
After most of the students had gone home, the final
Frontier Xmas activity began. Miles of paper chains, and
many pounds of decorations were torn down in prepara-
tion for the return from vacation in January. The fact that
these holiday symbols were removed before the
celebration of Christmas itself was somehow sad. lt
perhaps showed the few students who did the clean-up
just how short the season is, and maybe just how short
the feeling of the seasonal spirit has become.
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Cagers Provlde a Heart Stoppmg Show
There was an air of anticipation and high expectations as the 1976-77 Falcons basket-
ball team took to the court on the night of December 17th to face the always tough
Lancaster Redskins. Tonight would go a long way towards deciding the fortunes of the
determined Falcons. It was their first home game of the campaign as well as their first
conference game. The team had primed itself for this evening during the Orchard Park
Invitational Tip-Off tournament the previous week by winning against East Aurora and
losing to arch-rival Hamburg. Now, starting seniors, Tom Syta, Joe Hesketh, Rick
Shaper, Joe Robinson, and Jim Dunz would try to prove their mettle in league com-
The sparse but enthusiastic crowd cheered loudly after each player was introduced.
The referee then brought each team to the center of the court and the game was under
way. Frontier's fortunes looked good when Joe Hesketh hit the first basket of the game
to give the Falcons an early 2-0 lead. Tom Syta followed with a basket 16 seconds
later and the Falcons were off and winging. However, the Redskins recovered and a
series of tie scores at 8-8, 10-10, 12-12, 14-14, and 16-16 followed. Lancaster led
by 2 at the end of the 1st quarter but as a result of some lacklaster play on the part of
Frontier stretched the lead to eight points 430-221 at the half.
Things didn't improve much in the third quarter, the Redskins increased the lead to
ten points and then felt content enough to trade baskets with the determined Falcons.
The third quarter ended with Lancaster on top 41-34. In the final period Coach
Rosinski told the Falcons to apply more pressure on the Lancaster guards. The tactic
worked as the Falcons began to whittle down their deficit. With persistence, Frontier
finally pulled even at 44-44 following two Hesketh free throws with 4:18 remaining on
Following a Lancaster turnover, Syta's lay-up put the Falcons ahead for the first time
since the first quarter. Lancaster quickly scored again, but three quick baskets by
Syta, Shaper, and Dunz put Frontier up by six with only 2:09 left in the game.
Redskin tenacity plus Frontier's poor foul shooting allowed them to close the gap to
52-50. Coach Rosinski called a time out with 49 seconds to go. The Falcons went into
a stall in an effort to let the clock run out but Rick Schaper was fouled at the 38 second
mark. Rick hit both ends of a one and one to make it 54-50. Lancaster scored again to
make it 54-52 with only 18 seconds remaining. The Falcons could not control the ball
and Lancaster still had a chance to score and send the game into overtime with just 3
seconds to go and in possession ofthe ball under their own basket. They passed the
ball out to their high scoring forward Girard who took a 20 footer from the corner. He
missed, and Frontier held on to win 54-52.
Frontier had many heroes that night but Mark Langhans, and David Cascio's fine relief
roles aided the starting five's effort. Mark scored 9 points and pulled down numerous
rebounds. Other Falcon scoring included a game high 14 points for Hesketh, 13 for
Syta, Dunz with 6, Robinson and Schaper both with 5, and Cascio with 2. The team
had cleared their first big hurdle but if this game was any indication of the upcoming
season, the Falcon followers were in for many thrills.
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High Honors for the Varsity Cheerleaders
A crowds enthusiasm and energy are the cheerleaders responsibility.
Cheerleaders concentrate and unify spirit when it's there. They promote spirit
when it's lacking. By doing this, they try to convey the crowds feelings to the
The Varsity Cheerleaders have participated in many activities to support our teams
and display their cheering ability. Selling candy bars and helping with the Adult
Education Coffee service helped to raise money. Meanwhile, the cheerleaders
received many awards for their enthusiasm and ability. At the N.C.A. camp at Utica
college the squad won second place inspite of incredible competition from other
schools. At the Akron Clinic held in December, the Frontier cheerleaders won the
enthusiastic squad award. Also at the Akron Clinic Maria Tundo won the individual
award for cheerleading. They also won the spirit award at the East Aurora ln-
vitational Basketball Tournament.
This years captain was Terry Tobias, Co-Captain: Joyce Kontrabecki.
. Garvin, M. Eberle, K. Jensen.
. Dee, K. Wilke, J. Kontrabecki S. Ullrich.
Kowal, M.E. Hartnett, M. Nicoloff, T. Tobias.
Mazur, M. Tundo.
This years J.V. Cheerleading squad was led by Jamie McNernyg fCap-
ROW 1: D. Blachura. tainl and Paola Golembek lCo-Captainl. The J.V. squad worked in con-
ROW 21 C. Michelsen, C. Pillich, D. McDonnell, P- GOIOITIDGK, junction with the varsity squad selling candy bars and running the Adult
J. Orban, L. Patronik Education Coffee service. The J.V. Cheerleaders also participated in the
ROW 31 C- DOUHIUSOU- L- Stanley. T- Sefee- D- Jeffers- Akron Central Cheerleading Clinic held December 4, 1976 atAkron Cen-
ROW 4: J. McNerney. tral.
Enthusiasm, Activity, the J .V. Cheerleaders
Rath, Varsity Team, Excel
ROW 1 lstandingj: Coach P. Schaller, S. Richter, D. Stamer, L. McSkim-
ming, F. Lauricella, W. Lease, C. Tornambe, J. Zoyhofski, J. Rath, J.
Tighe, J. Fitzpatrick, F. Palambaro, D. Walters, C. Carier, P. Phillips, R.
Kocur, M. Augustiniak, Coach J. Baker.
ROW 2: fkneelingt J. Dunz, J. Vitrano, M. Langhans, J. Donohue, J.
Taylor, P. McCarthy, G. Thompson, A. Hesketh, H. Wall, K. Knoll.
ROW 3: Qkneelingj Coach R. Biersbach, B. Quinn, K. Fahey, M. Buschen,
D. Macchioni, S. McGinty, D. Drozdowski, J. Kuczka, D. Tundo, B. Kraus.
ROW 4: fsittingl C. Minich, M. Wengewicz, K. Siska, J. Robinson, L.
Skinner, M. Levindofske.
ABSENT: R. Deming, D. Caboot.
The Varsity Football team coached by Mr. Schaller, had a record of 5
wins, and 3 losses this year. The team was led offensively by Jim Rath, a
running back who in the opinion of most Frontier fans was the finest
player ever to wear the Falcon uniform. This sentiment was echoed in
December when the Riverside Athletic Club of Buffalo awarded Jim the
William Connelly Memorial Cup, emblematic of being the outstanding
high school football player in Western New York. He was also named to
the All Western New York Team. His accomplishments back up his
recognition. Jim broke school records for rushing, total offense, longest
kickoff return C88 yds.l and longest punt return 179 yds.J
Other members of the team received special commendation. Bernie
Quinn, Steve Richter, and James Donohue were named to the Division ll
first team all stars, while Dave Stamer, Mike Bushen, and Joe Robinson
were named to the second team. This years tri-captins were Rath,
Richter, and Robinson.
26 East Seneca 6
14 Hamburg 15
34 Maryvale 3
6 Lackawanna 40
26 Orchard Park 25
0 Clarence 30
6 Amherst O
26 Kenmore West O
I 1 ,
75 flfll .Lvl
ROW 1: C. Minich fmgr.t, P. Gelyon, B. Schooley, S. McHale, K.
Augustyniak, C. Chiodo, C. Schwab, G. Heferle, P. Prusak, J.
ROW 2: T. Woyshner, K. Constable, J. Hernandez, S. Henry, B.
Starkweather, T. Krans, J. Dee, D. Mazgai, J. Pietras, J.
ROW 3: J. Johnston fcoachl, D. Buckley, R. Hunt, R. Oswald, T.
Tighe, J. Galey, R. Reimondo, M. Avery, E. Zdziarski, D. Cranston
ROW 4: G. Host fmgr.y, P. Lotucki, M. Kubiczek, M. Trimboli, K.
Miller, P. Mann, A. Podger, M. Staruch.
ROW 5: T. McMillen, T. Hesketh, S. Plarr, T. Rath, S. Rukavina, T.
fNOT PRESENT: G. Capasso, K. Grahamt.
J .V. Football Squad: Victim of the Scoreboard
The old saying "lt doesn't matter whether you win or lose, it's how you
play the game" might be true but it is still of little consolation to the
players of the J.V. Football team. This year the team lost seven
straight games out of an eight game schedule, with Frontier's only
positive tally against East Seneca when the Falcons managed a zero
to zero tie. Although the team put in many hours of rough practice on
the field, they just could not put enough points on the score board.
However, it is of some consolation that three of the seven losses were
decided by one touchdown or less.
The J.V. Football team was led defensively by Al Podger, Rob
Reimondo tCo-Captaint, and Tony Woyshner fCo-Captainl, and
offensively by Juan Hernandez, Spencer Plarr, and Bob Schooley.
Tom HeskethfCo-Captainl put in many excellent days on the field
and was the teams leading scorer.
0 East Seneca 0
6 Hamburg 16
0 Maryvale 7
6 Lackawanna 12
8 Orchard Park 25
6 Clarence 12
12 Amherst 36
8 Kenmore West 12
Varsity Soccer Shows What the Sport Is All About
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ROW 1 tKneelingJ: P. Mooney, D. Barnes, T. Joyce 1Co-
Captainl, J. Frenett fCo-Captainl, J. Anderson, D. Wilson, B.
Kish, B. Cesare, J. Michaels.
ROW 2: A. Ryan, J. Wild, D. Taber, N. Nicoloff, T. Harman, S.
Boedo, T. Suto, M. Monckton, C. Strack, K. Sickaw, R.
ROW 3: M. Zimmerman, D. Gemberling, J. Fierle, S. Guida, A.
Facklam, J. Hurley, P. Quinn.
One of the fastest growing sports is soccer and the 1976 Varsi-
ty Soccer team showed what makes the sport popular. The
team had a 6-5-1 record which put them a single point away
from the ECIC Division 1 playoffs. Moreover, the record shows
many exciting performances from individual players. Co-
Captain John Frenett was named center fullback on the Divi-
sion All-Star first team. Co-Captain Tony Joyce, Bob Dicesare
and Steve Bodo were named to the second team. Other out-
standing players were goaltender Dean Gemberling, who
maintained a 1.5 goals against average, and Ken Monaco who
promises to be one of the leagues best defensemen.
Frontier ' Opponent
0 Amherst 2
2 Hamburg 1
0 Sweethome 3
2 Maryvale 1
5 West Seneca West 2
2 Lanacaster 0
2 Amherst 4
O Hamburg O
0 Sweethome 1
0 Maryvale 2
4 West Seneca West 1
2 Lancaster 1
Rebuilding Year for the J .V. Soccer Team
ROW 1 fKneeIingJ: S. Phalen, R. Roseman, J. Piwowar, R. Bebak.
ROW 2 fStandingl: D. Cummings, P. Gardinia R. Richards, M. Rui, R.
Ruhland, D. Bishop.
The Junior Varsity Soccer team which consisted mainly of freshman, fought
its way to a 3-8-1 season. This years co-captains were Michael Rui and
Thomas Kuhrt, both who showed outstanding performances. John Boedo
was named the most valuable player for this season in which he scored a
record 11 goals.
rst. Q -. Frontier Opponent
0 West Seneca West
1 Sweet Home
1 West Seneca West
1 Sweet Home
Cagers Fight for Playoff Spot
Standing l. to r. G. Paolini, R. Schaper, D. Cascio, M. Langhans, J. Dunz, T. Syta T Hatton J Hesketh J Polaklewlcz B
DiCesare, J. Robinson, C. Minich mgr.
Kneeling: D. Macchioni, P. Hoffman, P. McCarthy
As the 1977 Gateway went to press, the Varsity
Basketball falcons were battling for second place
in the ECIC Division l standings. The Falcons
record stood at 8 wins and 3 losses and appeared
headed for a playoff berth in the Section Vl
playoffs. Hi-lights of the season to date were con-
secutive one point victories over Lancaster and
Orchard Park, and 2 victories in 3 nights over
West Seneca West, with the second victory com-
ing in Buffalo's Memorial Auditorium.
Players who appeared to have a chance at All-
Star recognition were Rick Shaper, David Cascio,
and Joe Hesketh. Tom Syta, Jim Dunz, Mark
Langhans, and Joe Robinson also have made
significant contributions under Coach Rosinski's
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Top L. to R. P. Gorman, J. Piwowar, R. Nicole, D. Jewett, T. Hesketh, T. Loretto, M. Staruch, K. Augustyniak
Bottom L. to R. J. Strawbrich, T. Robinson, J. Pietras, G. Frank
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The blizzard of '77 plagued the development of the J.V.
Falcons but as the season progressed, the Baby Falcons
were beginning to defeat the teams who had given them
trouble earlier in the year. Several players now appear
ready to help the Varsity effort next season.
Swim 'Team Sets Severa'
ln Pool: P. Quinn, D. Krone
Seated: D. Levy, G. Morlock, J. Dee
Standing: A. Kuhrt, Ft. Smith, W. Brash, M. Brasch too-capt.j
NOT PRESENT: B. Peterson, E. Peterson, Ft. Blackowicz, Fl. Orban, D. Fierle, D.
The Dolphins continued their recent upsurge, splashing their way to a winning
season. Senior Bruce Peterson set several school records in leading the team
to two victories over arch-rival Hamburg.
New school and pool records:
Bruce Peterson 50, 100, 200 Free Style
Mike Brasch 100 backstroke
Eric Peterson, Glenn Morlock, Mike Brasch, Bruce Peterson 400 Free Relay
Scores: Frontier Opponent
49 Maryvale S4
38 W. Seneca W. 45
38 Sweet Home 45
go Amherst 62
54 Hamburg 28
45 Maryvale 37
45 Hamburg 38
Water Ballet Presents Hot off the Presses"
ROW 1: J. Adamczak, D. Pound,
H. Harrington, L. Ganci, P.
Zuber, K. Fortini
ROW 2: Mrs. Ketchum, P.
O'Malley, S. Lindstrom, J.
Wagner, A. McNichol, K. Miller,
ROW 3: L. Webster, L. Wild, S.
Tighe, S. Ardito, D. Skorupski, L.
Foley, Fl. Wojciechowski.
A lot of people hear about water ballet, but do not realize what it is, a precision syn-
chronization of swimming. The Frontier Water Ballet, under the direction of Mrs.
Ketchum, presented a performance called "Hot Off the Press". lt depicted the various
sections contained in publications. Costumes and the costs for the show, which was
presented December 3,4,5, were paid for by popular cheese and sausage which was
financially successful, in addition to being tasty.
The performance gave the participants and the spectators many enjoyable moments.
Helen Harrington tpresidentl, Pam Wild ttreasurerlg and Julie Adamczak tsecretaryl were
instrumental in the show's success.
Standing-L to R: W.
Lease, B. Quinn, S
Richter, M. Levindofski, D.
Tundo, J. Eimers
Kneeling-L to Ft: C. Tor-
nambe, T. Griffith, J.
Tundo Leads Varsity Wrestling Team
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This years varsity wrestling team was highlighted by outstanding individual performances. Dave
Tundo placed 1st out of 8 at the Lake Shore tournament, and 1st out of 32 at Sweet Home. Jon
Edgington also placed first at Lakeshore.
16 Hamburg 41
32 Williamsville S. 19
16 Clarence 33
30 Williamsville N. 33
14 Lancaster 37
31 West Seneca West 24
25 Orchard Park 24
19 Amherst 36
30 Lackawanna 27
Junior Varsity Wrestling Team
Standing-left to right: M. Trimboli, S.
McGovern, L. Stieffel, M. Kubiczek, K.
Kneeling-left to right: Fl. Coburn, J. Dee,
34 Hamburg 22
57 Williamsville S. 6
9 Clarence 55
33 Williamsville N. 22
3 Lancaster 56
33 Orchard Park 39
40 West Seneca West 18
21 Amherst 24
48 Lackawanna 6
ROW 1 1TopJ: M. Simoff, B. Swiech, T.
Robinson, M. McCarthy, S. Dye.
ROW 2: D. Cascio, M. Pietrocarlo, J.
ROW 3: G. Paolini.
This years Golf team, under the coaching
of Mr. M. Santoro, drove to a 4-6-0 season.
The most valuable player of the 1976-1977
team was Brian Swiech.
9M Amherst 7V2
V2 West Seneca 17V2
4 West Seneca 14
8 Sweet Home 10
6 Sweet Home 12
12 Maryvale 6
14 Maryvale 4
12 Lancaster 6
7 Lancaster 11 R
TOP ROW: M. Couche, G. Johnson, S. Johnson, J. Hammond
MIDDLE ROW: L. Donovan, L. Skinner
BOTTOM ROW: Mr. Barrett, J. Duerr, J. Varga
MISSING: B. Markwell, D. Kij, J. Syta
The 1976-1977 Frontier Bowling team, coached by Mr. Robert Barrett,
has experienced some difficulties despite some fine efforts.
At this point in the season, the Varsity's record is 9-12, while J. V. stands
Leading the team are Seniors Glenn Johnson and captain Larry Skinner,
both maintaining over a 180 average.
The Varsity's year was highlighted by Jim Duerr's ECIC Division I league
There are also 3 competitive freshman supporting this year's squad in
Dan Kij, Bob Markwell and Jim Syta. Lisa Donovan, the only female
bowler on the team is averaging a steady 172.
Rounding out the team are Ray Cabarga, Mike Couche, Jim Hammond,
Stu Johnson, and Joe Varga.
Golf Team Makes Par
Bow-1ng -eam Strlkes Home
Rifle Team Hits Target
Cross Country Tallies Fine Season
Standing: D. Kessel, G. Gasper, S. Kryszak,
J. Brand, T. Dybowski, K. McCarthy, K.
Siska, E. Rafalski, R. Simmonson, J.
Kneeling: K. Staffln, L. Ott, G. Slicz, T.
Mahaffey, R. Brahm, R. Rosiman. J.
ROW 1: H. Burkett, E. Tomaselli, K. Niedermeier, C. Knickerbocker.
ROW 2: P. Quinlan, P. Gorman, D. Krone, D. Haugh, A. Karnavas, Coach Capuani.
The Frontier Cross Country Team concluded one of their finest season in years with 14 wins and 4 losses. Highlights for the
13 Grand Island Invitational Tournament-second out of 22 teams.
23 Lake Shore invitational Tournament-third out of 8 teams.
33 Buffalo Chamber of Commerce Tournament-fifth out of 44 teams.
43 ECIC Individual Championships-fifth out of 28 teams.
53 Orchard Park invitational Tournament-second out of -1,0 teams
Karl Niedermeier made the ECIC Division l All-Star Team.
Girlls Varsity and J .V. Volleyball Teams
FRONT ROW: Captain K. Balbierz, J. Doyle
MIDDLE ROW: Manager C. Ford, T. Odell, L. Manning, L.
Rafalskl, J. Koester, D. Finken
BACK ROW: N. Coluccl, H. Pietras, H. Koester, S. Dye
FRONT ROW: Captain M. Jankowski, B. Smith
MIDDLE ROW: Coach Miss Ambuske, R. Foley, A. Borden,
M. Graham, M. Mohr, Scorekeepers-Billie Wirth 81 Kelly
BACK ROW: C. Voss, D. Brudo, K. Flaherty,
ABSENT: co-captain L. Schweizer
Many sports have recently been made popular by major sporting events such as the Olympics. Women's volleyball is one
such sport. Frontier's Girl's varsity volleyball teams worked hard and had a difficult season, although the varsity squelched a
2-10 record many players such as Kathy Balbierz lcapt.l, Linda Manning ico-capt.l, Jayne Doyle, Holly and Joy Koester, and
Mary Beth Pietras should be commended for their fine efforts.
The J.V. squad had an impressive 7-3 season with Mary Lou Jankowski fcapt.l and Laurie Schweizer ico-capt.l leading the
Gir1's Tennis Team "Nets" Few Victories
BACK ROW lleft to rightl: S. Ullrich, E. Frank, K. Fortini, C. Ford, K. West, C. Spychala, J. Kontrabecki, B. Smith.
MIDDLE: B. Chitla, S. Morrow, W. Shanks, B. Werth, D. Cooper.
FIRST ROW: D. Calabrese, A. Wylegala, C. Pillich, A. Wylegala.
ABSENT: C. Sojda, C. Voss
Managers: C. Ford, B. Wirth
The 1976-77 Girls Tennis team, coached by Miss Pinkowski, finished with a 1-9 record. The girls lacked wins but not
enthusiasm. Outstanding leadership provided by manager Cindy Ford and Assistant manager Billie Wirth kept team spirit
high. The most valuable player was Joyce Kontrabecki.
He K i
A wwf MS
A. Barilec ttreasurerl, M.E. Hartnett Qsecretaryl. D. Tun-
do fpresidentl, P. Schlehr
This years Senior class has sponsored many events
for the benefit of the student body and the community.
Candy sale for Valentines day was held on February
14th with the profits sponsoring the two adopted
children. On March 19th a "flea market" was held in the
cafeteria with all profits being donated to Muscular
Dystrophy in memory of Gary Peluso. A Senior Dance
on March 12th was held and that profit went towards
paying for prom expenses. The prom was held June 3 in
the Memorial Auditorium Club.
Seated: J. Macartney
Standing, G Towne
Junior Class Officers
Sophomore Class Officers
Terry Odell fTreasurerJ, Kim Parker Nice
Presidentj, Sue Tracy fSecretary7, Barb Hor-
TOP: Jackie Eiseman
Paula Golombek iPresiden'0
fLeft to righti Standing: M. Comerate, D.
Jeffers, M. Aronica.
Seated: M. Pietras.
Little frustrations of the day mount up. Pens
run out of ink, pencils grow to short to
sharpen, and you lend someone your last
sheet of paper. The Bookstore is designed to
ease these tribulations. School supplies from
paper to gym clothes are sold to students dur-
ing the day. The workers of the Bookstore
receive experience while the student body
receives a needed service.
The officers of the Bookstore are Madelyn
Aronica tpresidentig Mary Beth Pietras fvice-
presidentig Donna Borsh fsecretaryli and
Dawn Skorupski ftreasureri.
t M i TNTRAI.
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Left to right: D. Farallo, P. Wild, J.
McCarthy, K. Brisbane, K. Devlin, M.
Frontier students are fortunate in that they have a privilege that few other schools have, vending machines
The Senior lounge staff has the duty to fill and maintain the pop and candy machines. They also take care of
change for the students in senior lounge.
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ROW 1: D. Horton, C. Ernst, T. Santoro, H. Knapp
ROW 2: J. Fuilage, P. Armstrong, E. Cramer, G. Forti, I. Hanneman, K. Scheffler, R. Dlugosz
HOW 1: C. Brown, S. Wolfert, B. Harkins, R. Palmer.
ROW 2: P. Parent, J. Hornberger, Mrs. Kerr, A. Krieger, G.
Host, A. Drozd, A. Cirocco, C. Smith.
KNOT PICTUREDJ: J. Borowski, B. Brooks, Ft. Gambins, J.
Grajeda, K. Jackson, D. Jones, D. Kales, J. Klein, S.
Lorshbough, J. Sheffield, M. Sturges.
The Students who work in the library volunteer their
study hall time to provide a valuable service to the school.
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Regents Winners Make History
FRONT: D. Farallo, J. Nagy, J. Hitt, G. Towne, K. Muscato, L. Foley, J. Macartney.
CENTER: T. Gerace, G. Rasmus, D. Turgeon, J. Couche, M. Couche, D. Drzdowski, M. E. Hartnett, J. Blanchard, K.
Kuczka, D. Pound, B. Bvck.
BACK: J. Taylor, L. Spence, S. Deptula, R. Sklmzar, G. Johnson, J. Anderson, J. Frerett, P. Riznyk, B. Harkins, B. Peterson,
T. Syta, M. Langlans, D. Tundo, C. Dye, B. Monckton, M. McCarthy, J. Gugino.
SEATED: B. Buck, S. Macartney,
STANDING: J. Taylor, M.E.
Hartnett, A. Gerace
With college costs soaring the
students from Frontier who were
recipients of Regents Scholarships
were extremely pleased to hear of
their awards. The honor as well as
the cash that was bestowed on over
30 winners and alternates was both
deserved and appreciated.
A second great honor was
bestowed upon Frontier. Bernard
Harkins scored a 281 on the
Regents Scholarship Exam which
placed him fourth highest in the
state and number one in Western
New York. This was the first time in
Recent history that Frontier receiv-
ed such a great state wide academic
The Worlds of Man and Nature Interact
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